No prizes for guessing what happened at the AGM for the entertainment arm of Albert Yeung Sau-shing's Emperor Group on Friday. Not unless you would like to make it worth our while? The media laid siege to the Group's Wan Chai headquarters last week in the belief that Emperor Entertainment was holding its AGM. The reason for the increased press attention is that business tycoon Mr Yeung, along with singer Juno Mak Chun-lung and music and entertainment industry executives, is under investigation by the Independent Commission Against Corruption for a bribes-for-music awards scam. As they crammed into the company's reception area, reporters were told that the AGM was actually not this month but next. The media groaned but the spokesman was adamant that it was true. 'We are being investigated,' she said, 'why would we lie to you?' Perish the thought. Time out Time is money and Hong Kong Exchanges and Clearing is well aware of that, which is why it is brushing up its act. The exchange apologised for opening two minutes late last Thursday due to issues relating to Typhoon Imbudo. Two minutes! It said that it would review its manual opening procedures in the light of the difficulty in opening the markets on time. Rough calculations on the office abacus found that on a turnover of $8.84 billion that day, two minutes would account for something in the region of $85 million. However, an Exchange source was helpful enough to put things in perspective. 'If you went to ParknShop for a loaf of bread, you wouldn't go somewhere else if it was two minutes late opening would you?' said the source. If we had $85 million to spend we wouldn't be going to ParknShop for our bread! lexus leung at leisure Unemployment appears to be agreeing with Antony Leung Kam-chung. The former financial secretary was seen strolling through the passageway connecting Pacific Place with the Admiralty MTR late Friday morning. According to our source, 'Lexus' Leung was looking 'very relaxed, very casual'. Mr Leung - who was alone - looked like a man with some time on his hands. This could explain why, a little later after lunch, Mr Leung was spotted by a second eyewitness still loitering in the Admiralty MTR/Pacific Place area. Asked what he was up to now, Mr Leung replied that he was having a 'cooling off' period. One source later speculated he may have visited the Victoria Seafood restaurant, a popular hang-out for both employed and unemployed senior civil servants. Or perhaps he was looking for a Hong Kong Jockey Club outlet to buy a Mark Six ticket for Saturday's record jackpot. clockwork orange logic Hong Kong retail logic was at its finest recently after a customer approached mobile phone company Orange regarding the installation of a car phone. The customer service representative said the company no longer sold the equipment but would be happy to install it. She even suggested a shop in Shamshuipo where you could buy a cheap car phone. The fee for installation is $1,200 for a car under 3,000cc and $1,600 for a car over 3000cc. Why? Although there is no extra work involved, a car over 3,000cc is generally bigger, so naturally it should cost more to install equipment in it than in a smaller car. freezing your assets How far would you go to win a competition? A UK radio station was fined after several contestants were badly injured after being forced to sit on dry ice. Three of the contestants were kept in hospital for more than two months with severe frostbite. The station had asked the contestants to sit on the ice, which has a temperature of minus 78C, in order to win tickets to see former Spice Girl Gerri Halliwell. The person who sat on the ice the longest would win the tickets. The idea was copied from a radio station in New Zealand that had used wet ice. According to one of the contestants: 'I can no longer visit fast food restaurants because they have plastic seating which causes extreme pain.'